Gallery: The World is Not Fair: Architects and Artists Unveil 15 Recycl...

Photo © Ana Lisa Alperovich for Inhabitat
 
It consist of a long corridor that leads visitors to experience 72 frames of 'The Syrian protesters recording their own deaths'.

Re-appropriating an existing warehouse structure at the ‘abandoned’ Tempelhof Airport, theater director Toshiki Okada created a shelter for performances that evokes the wrecked reactor units in Fukushima.

Using the airport’s red and white striped color code, Dutch artist Willem de Rooij created a sound installation shelter featuring the sounds of Egyptian camels.

Documentarian Hans-Werner Krösinger transformed an old existing antenna building to portray the negative use of the military and the history of forced labor of the former Tempelhof airport.

Featuring wooden amplifiers, plenty of recycled materials, and a mobile solar kitchen, the Institute fur Raumexperimente — by Prof. Olafur Eliasson — recycled an existing building for “unfair poetry, sounds and discussions” that involve all the senses.

Eric Gingrich used his ‘under-construction’ pavilion to portray different World Fairs (which have taken place for over 160 years), inviting visitors to imagine how future cities could be.

Theater collective AndCompany created the most colorful pavilion, which is entirely made from recycled wood and serves as a stage for performances within an inside-out shelter.

Local curator Lukas Feireiss created Institut Fur Imaginary Inseln, a laboratory for local children and pupils to build ideas from recycled materials.

Feireiss also re-appropriated the old airport’s underground bunker for movie projections.

Lebanese artist and director Rabih Mroue built a lean, 145-foot-long shelter that stretches out throughout Tempelhof’s abandoned fields.

It consist of a long corridor that leads visitors to experience 72 frames of ‘The Syrian protesters recording their own deaths’.

Finally, the Festivalzentrum is made from recycled steel beams and repurposed silos. It features a bar on one side and a cocoon-like space for eating and thinking about the future – because, like Tempelhof Airport, it is still open for discussion and it can take any shape we want.

+ The World is Not Fair

Photo © Ana Lisa Alperovich for Inhabitat

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